This poem was part of the book of Chicago Poems by Carl Sandburg published in 1916. Sandburg said: "Here is the difference between Dante, Milton, and me. They wrote about hell and never saw the place. I wrote about Chicago after looking the town over for years and years." Topics: Chicago, Carl Sandburg, poetry Source: www.storyspieler.com
"Our Great Carl Sandburg" is an article from Poetry, Volume 17. View more articles from Poetry.View this article on JSTOR.View this article's JSTOR metadata.You may also retrieve all of this items metadata in JSON at the following URL: https://archive.org/metadata/jstor-20572978 Source: http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.2307/20572978
During his "State of the World" keynote talk at the South by Southwest Interactive Conference in Austin, Texas, On March 14, 2006, author Bruce Sterling finished by reading the Carl Sandburg poem "The people, yes." Topics: carl sandburg, poem, bruce sterling
On August 30th of 1856 pro-slavery raiders attacked the abolitionist town of Ossawatomie, Kansas. The town was defended by John Brown and 40 residents with the raiders having 6 to 1 odds in their favor. The defenders had to abandon the town which was then looted and burned. Topics: Carl Sandburg, slavery, abolitionists, John Brown, Bleeding Kansas, Ossawatomie
Tooth Nashley - American Root Tooth Nashley v. Carl Sandburg Jamendo Album #031065Tracklisting:01 - Dedicated to Those Unknown Singers 02 - My Lula 03 - Willy the Weeper 04 - She Said the Same to Me 05 - Hallelujah, I'm Poor 06 - Sucking Cider Through a Straw 07 - And When We Die 08 - The Hayrack Follies 09 - Wanderin' 10 - Six for Three 11 - She Promised She'd Meet Me 12 - I Wish I Was Single 13 - My Old Grey Horse 14 - Rambling Wretch of Poverty 15 - I Done Her Wrong 16 - Ten Thousand Miles...
"American Authors of Today: IV. The Voice of Chicago: Edgar Lee Masters and Carl Sandburg" is an article from The English Journal, Volume 11. View more articles from The English Journal.View this article on JSTOR.View this article's JSTOR metadata.You may also retrieve all of this items metadata in JSON at the following URL: https://archive.org/metadata/jstor-802916 Source: http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.2307/802916
I enjoy exploring the work of poets. Some poems become dated while others written long ago could have been written yesterday. That is the case here. Sandburg comments on the fate of civilizations and the fate of those seeking to stave off the inevitable. Topics: Carl Sandburg, civilizations, decline, futility, poetry
byPratt, Harry E. (Harry Edward), 1901-1956; Illinois State Historical Society. Journal; Illinois State Historical Society. Journal; Pratt, Harry E. (Harry Edward), 1901-1956, former owner; Newman, Ralph Geoffrey, 1911- former owner